A Boarding and Day School
for Boys and Girls
Established and maintained by the Society
of Friends (Quakers)
W. P. Firth, M.A., M.S.
PICKERING, ONTARIO, CANADA
Sept. 5, Tuesday — Fall Term begins.
Dec. 14, Thursday — Christmas Examinations begin.
Dec. 22, Friday — Christmas Vacation begins.
Jan. 9, Tuesday — Winter Term begins.
April 5, Thursday — Easter Examinations begin.
April 12, Thursday — Winter Term closes.
April 18, Wednesday — Spring Term begins.
June 14, Thursday — Final Examinations begin.
June 16, Saturday — Field Day.
June 21, Thursday — Closing Exercises.
June 22, Friday — Summer Vacation begins.
Board of Management
Albert S. Rogers
Chairman and Treasurer
Albert S. Rogers
Representatives of Yearly Meeting
Joseph P. Rogers
W. K. Bowerman
Edward J. Dignum
Joseph A. Cody
Albert S. Rogers
Edward J. Dignum
Joseph A. Cody
i 905- i 906
William P. Firth, M.A., M.S., Principal,
Ella Rogers Firth, B.A., Lady Principal,
French and German
Elwood S. Moore, B.A. , House-Master,
James G. Lorriman, B.A., Arthur E. Way,
Classics and History Commercial Branches
Edith Campbell, B.A.,
Hannah J. Starr,
Francis S. Morris. A.T.C.M., Marie McKinnon,
Florence H. McGillivary, Marie Wheler.
Drawing and Painting Vocal
Sarah A. Dale,
Bene Provisa Principia Ponantur
OICKERING COLLEGE has been established by the
Society of Friends for the purpose of educating
young- people of both sexes, and is conducted under
the control of a committee of the Canada Yearly Meet-
The College is located near the Village of Pickering,
on the main line of the Grand Trunk Railway, twenty-
two miles east of Toronto, and six miles west of the
town of Whitby, and thus is easy of access by rail.
Excellent postal facilities and a long-distance telephone
in the school also furnish ready means of communica-
tion with all points.
The main building, with its one hundred and six feet
frontage and forty feet depth, faces south and over-
looks the ten acres of recreation grounds. It contains
the dining-room, assembly room, class rooms, office
reception rooms, students' rooms, kitchens, bath rooms
and lavatories. The two wings attached to the rear
and ends of the main buildings extend northward with
a length of forty feet and a width of thirty feet. These
wings contain the store rooms and steam laundry, the
Principal's and Matron's rooms, a well equipped physi-
cal and chemical laboratory, and the students'
rooms. All apartments are lofty and spacious. The
Students' rooms are neatly and comfortably furnished,
and are supplied with single iron beds. The
buildings are well ventilated, have an abundant supply
of water, are heated throughout by steam, and lit by
Acetylene Gas (Siche System).
To the north of the west wing is the college gym-
nasium, in brick, sixty feet by forty feet, recently
erected and equipped at a cost of $2,500. In the rear
and removed from the main building are also the car-
penter's shop, cold storage building, cellar, drive sheds
and other outbuildings. To the rear and east of the
buildings are the fruit and kitchen gardens, and to the
south the play grounds and lawns.
The seclusion of the College, with the quiet of the
village and country, and the peaceful beauty of the
surrounding landscape foster studiousness, while the
absence of temptations peculiar to large towns and
cities renders the place eminently safe for students re-
moved from the watchful guardianship of home.
Aim of the School
'TpHE College emphasizes the distinctly academic side
of school work in preparing students for the ex-
aminations of the Education Department of Ontario
and for matriculation in the universities and scientific
schools of the Province. It emphasizes the practical
side in preparing students for general business and
commercial careers. And it emphasizes the aesthetic
side in its fully developed courses in music and art.
While its success in these phases of school work has
been marked, in no phase has it been more successful
than in fulfilling its primary purpose — the development,
by a thorough training in the essentials of a liberal
education and by the healthy influences of a well-order-
ed home life, of cultured and Christian men and women.
TN recognition of this primary purpose the founders of
the school adopted co-educatian. They believed —
and long - experience has abundantly proved the just-
ness of their belief — that co-education was the proper
education, because the natural education. Young-
people possess social as well as intellectual natures
and these need development and refinement. What
can be more helpful than their association under careful
and judicious supervision ? In Pickering College, as
elsewhere, experience has shown, moreover, that such
association, in giving additional gracefulness and
modest self-control to the girls' deportment, and a
manly courtesy and deference to the boys', is an ex-
cellent stimulus to scholarship.
Courses of Study
*HpHE work of the College embraces several depart-
ments : Preparatory, Collegiate, Commercial,
Music, Drawing, Painting.
/. Preparatory. — In the Preparatory department
the pupil receives a grounding in elementary work, a
grounding made more thorough by the constant super-
vision of the teachers during study hours, and under
the skilful guidance of the Collegiate as well as the
Preparatory instructors during recitations. The course
of study embraces the work as laid down by the
Minister of Education for the Public Schools of Ontario.
II. Collegiate. — From the Preparatory the pupil
passes into the Collegiate Department, whose standard
of admission is the equivalent of the High School En-
trance Examination. The Curriculum of the Collegiate
Department covers the work for the Pass and Honor
Matriculation Examinations of Toronto University, also
that prescribed by the Education Department of Ontario
for the Junior Leaving- Examination. Students not
wishing to take such examinations are recommended
to pursue the course for the College Diploma. This
course embraces the curriculum of Forms I. II., and
III. in English, History and Mathematics, and any
three of the following : Latin, Greek, French, German,
Physics and Chemistry. It is provided that students
may substitute the equivalent in Music, Painting or
Drawing for a part of this work. Should the student
not wish to pursue the course for the College Diploma,
he may select a special course from the Collegiate and
Commercial Departments, provided that such a course,
in character and extent, meets the approval of the
III. Commercial. — The great industrial and com-
mercial movements of the age emphasize the needs of a
business education. Side by side with the Collegiate
course, and at times including some of its subjects,
runs the Commercial Course It offers instruction in
Single and Double Entry Book-keeping, Commercial
Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Business Forms, Pen-
manship, Shorthand and Typewriting.
As technical skill alone will not suffice to make a
good business man it is desirable that before entering-
this department the student should possess a good
A student may follow one of the two courses out-
lined hereafter. A diploma will be awarded on com-
pletion of either course.
Students are also prepared for the examination for
the Commercial Diploma of the Education Department
Reading. — Third Reader. Literature of the Lessons.
Spelling. — Oral Spelling and Dictation.
Grammar a?id Composition. — Classes of words and their
inflections. Descriptive and letter writing-.
Geography. — Definitions. Geography of North and
South America, Dominion of Canada, and
more particularly Ontario. Map Drawing.
History. — Conversations on British and Canadian His-
tory. Local History.
Art. — Freehand expression with pen, pencil and water
Arithmetic. — Reduction. Compound Rules. Bills and
Accounts. Averages. Sharing and Measure-
ments. Mental Arithmetic.
Physiology and Hygiene. — Conversations.
Reading. — Fourth Reader (first half). Literature of
the lessons. Memorization.
Spelling. — Oral and from Dictation.
Gra??imar and Compos ition. — Elements of English
Grammar. Analysis. Descriptive and nar-
rative composition. Letter writing.
Geography. — Geography of Continents. Map Drawing.
History. — Outlines of British History.
Arith??ietic. — Measures, multiples, and fractions.
Art. — Study of color continued. Drawing of common
Physiology. — Digestion, respiration, and circulation.
Reading. — Fourth Reader (second half). Literature of
the lessons. Memorization.
Spelling. — Systematic orthography and orthoepy.
Grammar and Composition. — Course of previous year
continued and developed.
Geography. — Geography of Canada and British Empire.
History. — British and Canadian History, with special
attention to Canadian History since 184 1.
Arithmetic* — Percentages, Interest, etc. Mental
Physiology. — The Nervous System. Hygiene and
Art. — Drawing of plants, insects, etc. Simple land-
French. — High School French Grammar. Conversation.
Art. — Drawing from Models. Freehand Perspective.
Book-keeping and Penmanship. — Single and Double
Entry. Business Forms.
Elementary Science. —
Grammar and Rhetoric. — Course in Form I. continued
with outlines of the history of the language.
English Composition. — Course in Form I. continued.
Literature. — Alexander's Anthology of English Poetry.
History. — History of Great Britain and Canada, from
1763 to 1884, with the geography relating
Arithmetic. — Commercial Arithmetic. High School
Arithmetic (p. 139-251). Mensuration of
Algebra. — High School Algebra through Simultaneous
Geometry. — Modern Geometry, Part II. Baker.
Latin. — Henderson and Fletcher's First Latin Book.
Caesar, Bellum Gallicum IV., V.
Greek. — White's Greek Book to p. 301. Sight trans-
French. — High School French Grammar, Part I. High
School French Reader. Conversation.
German. — High School German Grammar. High
School German Reader. Conversation.
Science. — Experimental Dynamics. Heat.
Latin. — Declensions and Conjugations.
French. — Bue's First French Book.
NOTE — (a) Nature Study, Penmanship and Biblical History
are taught in all the years, (b) The text-books used in this
department are those authorized by the Minister of Education foi
the Public Schools of Ontario.
Reading and Spelling. — High School Reader.
Gra?nmar and Rhetoric. — Inflection, classification,
analysis of words and sentences. Sentence
and Paragraph structure.
English Composilio?i. — Letter writing. Essays on
Literature. — Study of selections from the Fligh School
History. — History of Canada. Outline of British
Geography. — Physical and Commercial Geography,
Geography of the British Empire.
Arith?netic. — High School Arithmetic (p. 1-139) with
supplementary questions. Mensuration or
plane, rectilinear figures.
Algebra. — The simple rules, Factoring and Simple
Geometry. — Elementary Geometry — Baker.
Latin. — Henderson and Fletcher's Latin Grammar.
Greek. — White's Greek Grammar. Easy translation.
Grammar and Rhetoric. — Course in Form II. continued.
English Composition. — Essay writing-.
Literature. — Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice."
Selections from Coleridge and Wordsworth.
History and Geography. — Roman History to Death of
Augustus. Greek History to Fall of Corinth.
Geography relating thereto. English and
Algebra. — Course in Form II. continued through
Geometry. — Modern Geometry, Part II. Baker.
Latin. — Latin Grammar and Composition.
Caesar : Bellum Gallicum, Book IV., omitting
chap. 17 ; Book V., chaps. 1-23.
Virgil : ^neid, Book II. (1-505).
Nepos : Lives of Themistocles and Aristides.
Greek. — Grammar and Composition. White's Greek
Selections from Xenophon's Anabasis, Book I.
and exercises thereon.
Homer : Iliad, Book VI.
French. — Grammar and Prose Composition.
Selections from Lammenais, Dumas, Perrault,
Moliere, Victor Hugo and others.
Labiche : Le Voyage de Monsieur Perrichon.
German. — Grammar and Composition. Selections from
Grimm, Anderson, Heine, Goethe, Schiller
Baumbach. — sWaldnovellen.
Chemistry. — Experimental Course : Chemistry of the
commoner elements and their most character-
istic compounds. Chemical Theory.
Physics. — Voltaic Electricity, Sound, Light.
English Compositio?i. — Essay Writing.
Literature and Rhetoric. — Selections from Coleridge
and Wordsworth, Shakespeare's " Richard II."
and " Macbeth." Study of prose authors not
History. — Ancient History. English History, from
1492 to 1763.
Algebra. — Work in form III. continued, with Progres-
sions, Binomial Theorem, Annuities, etc.
Geometry. — Course in form III. continued.
Trigonometry. — To solution of Triangles.
Latin. — Prose Composition. Caesar: Bellum Gallicum.
Books IV., V. Virgil: ^neid, Book II.
Horace: Odes I., II. Cicero : In Catilinam
I., III., IV. Nepos : Lives of Themistocles
Greek. — Prose Composition. Homer, Iliad, I. ; Odys-
sey, XIX. Lucian : Charon ; Lysias ; Contra
Eratosthenem, Xenophon's Anabasis L,
French. — Grammar and Prose Composition. Texts for
Form III. : —
Francois Copp^e : Contes Choisis.
German. — Grammar and Prose Composition. Texts
for Form III. : —
Baumbach : Der Schweigersohn.
Leander : Traumereien.
Elz : Er ist nicht eifersuchtig.
Wichert : Post Festum.
Chemistry. — The practical study of the principal ele-
ments, with their most characteristic com-
pounds in illustration of Mendelejeff's Classifi-
cation of the Elements. Qualitative Analysis.
NOTE. — (a) Biblical History is taught in all the forms, (b)
Each Form is required to do a certain amount of supplementary
reading in connection with the work in English. The list of
authors and books is not absolutely fixed, but varies from year to
year. The aim is to cultivate a taste for good literature rather
than to insist upon the use of special books. It is intended, how-
ever, that before leaving- the Fourth Form each pupil shall have
read the masterpieces of English literature, (c) The text-books
used in the Collegiate Department are those authorized by the
Minister of Education for use in the High Schools and Collegiate
Institutes of Ontario.
Book-keeping-, theoretical and practical.
Business Forms and Business Correspondence.
Spelling and Punctuation.
Typewriting and Shorthand Course
Shorthand (Isaac Pitman's System).
Typewriting (Touch Method).
Business Forms and Business Correspondence.
Spelling- and Punctuation.
Elementary Book-keeping- (Optional).
'HpHIS Department is under the care of Frances S.
Morris, A. T. CM., a graduate and member of
the Faculty of the Toronto Conservatory of Music.
Miss Morris expects to be absent in Germany for the
year 1905-6, during which time her work will be taken
by Miss Marie MacKinnon, an able and experienced
Students are prepared for the various examinations
of the Toronto Conservatory of Music, and the success
of such candidates in the past speaks for the excellence
and thoroughness of the work done.
Course in Pianoforte Music
The College Course is designed to extend over a
period of three years, and is particularly adapted to
those who wish to prepare for the musical profession
and to amateurs who desire thorough and systematic
Candidates for the examination of each year must
be prepared to play eight pieces selected from the
syllabus. Not less than six composers shall be repre-
sented by any pupil presenting himself as a candidate
for examination. The examiner will attach more
weightto the interpretation of compositions and to style
of playing than to the technical difficulty of the com-
Values of notes, rests, fingering, steadiness in
time, tempo, phrasing, accentuation, varieties of touch,
proportion of parts, quality of tone, proper use of
pedals, tempo rubato, scale and arpeggio playing and
gradation of tone, will receive due consideration.
A Preparatory Course intended to lead up to the
Collegiate is, open to all students, whether they have
previously acquired any knowledge of music or not.
A diploma will be granted upon the satisfactory
completion of the Collegiate Course.
The Vocal Department is under the charge of Miss
Marie Wheler, a popular concert singer, and a teacher of
the Toronto Conservatory of Music. As in the Piano
Department, the course is designed to extend over a
space of three years. Candidates for each of the
three examinations must be prepared to sing six com-
positions selected from the syllabus. A diploma will be
granted upon the satisfactory completion of the course.
Drawing and Painting
TN addition to the courses in drawing in the Prepara-
tory and Collegiate departments, in which students
are prepared for the diplomas and teachers' certificates
of the Education Department of Ontario, careful atten-
tion is given to advanced work in drawing and painting.
Students in this department receive instruction from
Florence H. McGillivray, an experienced and successful
The course includes Drawing in Crayon and Charcoal
from the Flat, Outline and Shading from Casts or
Models ; Drawing and Shading from groups of Still
Life ; Copying Paintings, Fruits, Flowers, Figures or
Landscapes ; Painting from the Cast, Painting in
Monocrome, Painting from Still Life ; Time Studies
from Still Life ; Sketching from Nature, Landscape or
Figures ; China Painting. This work may also be
submitted for the special certificates of the Education
All lady students are required to attend the classes
in Physical Culture, for which no extra charge is made.
The course will consist of Calisthenic Exercises,
Freehand Gymnastics, exercises with Dumb-bells,
Literary Society and Reading Room
'T A HE Literary Society is sustained by teachers and
students, and has proved to be one of the most
useful features of the College. The President is always
an officer of the school ; all pupils are its members.
Its Laws and Rules of Order have been framed with
the greatest care, and with the intent that all belonging
to the society shall gain such experience in methods of
transacting business in public meetings as will be most
useful to them in the actual affairs of life. At each
meeting debates are held, or essays read, and readings
and recitations given. These tend to train the students
in facility and exactness of expression in public assem-
blies, and to develop a taste for useful and elevating
literature by the study and thoughtful preparation
4 'The College Journal," the Society's manuscript
paper, is read by the editors before the Society at the
The College Reading Room is always managed by
the Society, and affords to members ample facilities for
becoming acquainted, not only with current news, but
also with some of the choicest periodical literature of
Discipline and Conduct
'HpHE discipline of the College is kind, but it is firmly
and impartially administered. Good discipline is
based upon reason, and upon a sense of justice and
consideration for others, and the good discipline of
Pickering- College is derived from appeals to these
qualities, from the unity of interests, and from the
sympathy and kindliness between teacher and pupil
that should mark resident life.
All rules and regulations of the College are the
products of long experience, and with these rules the
staff expects — and exacts — an unquestioning compli-
ance. Severe or even frequent punishments of any
kind will not be resorted to. When a student's influ-
ence is harmful, even though he has committed no
overt act of insubordination, his withdrawal will be
required ; but when he has been guilty of gross mis-
conduct or continued violation of the rules of the
school, he will be suspended, and after investigation
by the Committee of Management, this suspension will
A S absence from the regular school duties, even for
a single day, interferes seriously with the work
of the pupil, no one will be allowed to go home during
the term — special or urgent cases excepted — or stay
overnight with friends in the vicinity, except by written
request from the parent or guardian to the Principal.
It is earnestly desired that such requests be made as
rarely as possible.
Punctual attendance from the first to the closing
day of each term is of vital importance, not only to the
student himself, but to the members of the classes with
which he is connected. Parents are therefore strongly
urged to see that their children return punctually afte
Tj^OR the preservation of health and the physical
development of the students, outdoor exercise is
encouraged and cordial support is given to athletic
sports ; but the idea that these sports should hold a
first place in school life is not tolerated.
The college grounds comprise ten acres, and affords
sufficient room for all outdoor games. An adjacent
stream gives the boys excellent opportunities for bath-
ing and swimming in the summer, and the College
rinks afford pleasant recreation during the winter.
An Athletic Association has been established by the
students, and the games —cricket, basketball, football,
baseball, hockey, tennis, etc., are under its control.
Every afternoon, weather permitting, the girls
accompanied by one of the lady teachers, walk out to-
gether for exercise. In suitable weather, bicycling,
tennis, croquet, basketball or skating, may take the
place of the afternoon walk.
The gymnasium affords ample opportunityfor system-
atic indoor exercises.
The Annual Games are held in June, when, through
the kindness of the friends of the College, useful and
valuable prizes are offered for competition.
View of Campus
TNTIMATELY connected with the question of the
recreation of the students is that of the health of
the students. The location of the school buildings is
unusually favorable — high, dry, well drained, removed
from all other buildings, from swampy or malarial dis-
tricts, and from all predisposing causes of disease.
The buildings themselves are large, airy, well venti-
lated, with an excellent hot and cold water supply,
baths, lavatories and sewage system. The school life
is regular. Special attention is given to the time and
quality of the meals, the hours of study and recrea-
Parents are assured that prompt and efficient atten-
tion will be given to all cases of illness, and, when
necessary, isolation will be provided. In serious cases
immediate notification will be sent to the parents.
Religious and Moral Instruction
'THE Principal is a Minister of the Society of Friends.
All religious meeting's are under his supervision,
and for them special times are set apart.
Every day, morning and evening, worship is con-
ducted. School is opened by prayer and reading of
On the Sabbath Day those students who are not
Friends, and whose parents desire it, are allowed to
attend their own places of worship (if the services are
held in the daytime) at such hours as will not conflict
with the College Bible School: all others are expected
to attend the Friends' Meeting. In Pickering there
are, besides the Friends, the following places of wor-
ship: Church of England, Roman Catholic, Presby-
terian, Methodist and Disciples.
In addition to the week-day classes in Bible His-
tory, Bible classes are held on Sabbath afternoons, and
a meeting for worship in the College in the evening.
Prayer meetings are held once a week, under the
auspices of the College Y.P.S.C.E. These meetings
have, in the past, been a source of great blessing to
both teachers and students.
Note. — All students are expected to attend the
Bible School, the Sabbath Evening Meeting, unless
excused for good and sufficient reasons by the Principal.
"p\AMAGES to property must be promptly reported
and paid for.
The occupants of each room will be held respon-
sible for all damages in the room.
The Principal reserves the right to change the occu-
pants of any room when the good of the School
Reports of conduct and progress in study are sent
to parents and guardians monthly.
Students on coming to the College are requested to
have all their articles of linen and underclothing plainly
marked with their names in indelible ink. Neglect of
this precaution causes losses for which the School
will not be responsible.
All rooms are neatly and comfortably furnished.
Students are, however, expected to provide their own
towels, toilet soap, napkins and napkin ring. They
should also be provided with laundry bag, shoe bag,
house-slippers, rubbers or overshoes, and umbrellas.
Books, newspapers, etc., brought into the College
by the pupils, or received by them, are subject to the
approval of the Principal.
Drinking wine, beer, or spirituous liquors, the use
of tobacco in any manner and in any place, profane or
indecent language, card playing and the use of fire-arms
are strictly forbidden. No student who persists in any
of these practices will be allowed to remain in the
No student will be allowed to go swimming, bath-
ing, boating or fishing without permission and super-
'T~" V HE fees for resident pupils include washing- (num-
ber of pieces limited), care of rooms, fuel, light,
as well as board and tuition, but do not include the
extras mentioned below. If paid within the first two
weeks of the Fall Term, the fees for the whole School
year will be:
Collegiate and Commercial
Departments - - - - $185 oo
Preparatory - - - - - 175 00
If paid by the term, the fees will be as follows:
Collegiate and Commercial Departments
Fall Term - - - - - $76 00
Winter Term 66 50
Spring" Term ----- 47 50
Fall Term - $72 00
Winter Term - 63 00
Spring Term - - - - 45 00
For Day Pupils the fees will be as follows
Spring - Term
Fall Term $16 00
Winter Term - - - - - 14 00
• $12 80
Vocal Lessons -
I I 20
3 2 °
Use of Piano 1 hour daily
3 2 °
Painting in Oil or Water Colors
Use of Typewriter -
Shorthand and Typewriting
(Collegiate and Preparatory
Pupils) - - - - -
ALL FEES ARE PAYABLE IN ADVANCE AT
^ THE OPENING OF THE TERM. Checks,
drafts, etc., should be made payable to Albert S.
Rogers, treasurer. When two or more students
come from the same family a reduction of five per
cent, is made. A similar reduction is made to the
children of ministers.
No allowances are made for short absences, or for
absences during- the first or last two weeks of the term.
Students are admitted at any time, and, with these
exceptions, are charged pro rata from date of admission.
In cases of protracted illness, students will be
allowed to furnish satisfactory substitutes for the
remainder of a term, or to make up the time of their
absence themselves the next term. If students be
suspended or expelled, they will forfeit their fees for
Books, stationery, etc., may be procured at the
College at current rates.
A PPLICATIONS for admission should be accom-
panied by satisfactory evidence of good moral
character, also by such information as may prove
useful in making- arrangements for the welfare of the
pupil. A blank form of application will be found on
the last page of this announcement, which should be
filled out, detached, and forwarded to the Principal.
No student will be received who has been dismissed
from any other school on account of bad conduct, or
who is addicted to the use of tobacco or alcoholic
DEPARTMENTAL EXAMINATIONS, 1904
Fulton E. Risdon - St. Thomas
Fred. A. Robertson - Toronto
Geo. O. W. Hicks - - - Jamaica, B. W.I
Arthur E. Way - - - Walford
Fred. K. Harris - Toronto
A. F. Grant Cadenhead - - Jamaica, B. W.I.
J. Vernon Mackenzie - - Toronto
TORONTO CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, 1904
Gertrude Hutchinson - - Toronto
Florence Sims - Weston
. Jamaica, B. W.I.
Turk's Island, B. W.I.
DIPLOMAS AWARDED, 1904
Georg-e O. W. Hicks (honors) . Jamaica, B. W.I.
Osborne Corrigan . . . Toronto
George O. W. Hicks . . Jamaica, B. W.I.
Samuel Hart . . . Jamaica, B. W.I.
William K. Leavens . . Pickering
Joseph Harris . . Toronio
Harold Sharp . . . Toronto
Laura Morton . . . Morton Park
Gertrude Allaway . . . Pickering
GENERAL PROFICIENCY MEDAL
Hilda Grant . . . Turk's Island, B.W.I.
WINNERS OF GENERAL PROFICIENCY PRIZES
Form III. — Arthur Dorland . Bloonifield
Form 11. — Kate Kerr . . Pickering
Form I. — Charles Carruthers . Toronto
Lloyd Shirley . . Pickering
Ridgeway Wilson . Toronto
Derwent Silvera . . . Jamaica B. W.I.
Ernest Harris . . . Toronto
Davison Manly . . . Toronto
Gladys Turnbull . . . Toronto
ATHLETIC CHAMPIONSHIP MEDALS
Grant Cadenhead (senior) . . Jamaica, B.W.F
Oscar Rudolf (intermediate) . Jamaica, B.W.I \
Howard Webster (junior) . . Toronto
Detach and Forward with Certificate of Standing and Good Conduct from School Attended During
Past Year to Wm. P. Firth, Principal Pickering College, Pickering. Ontario.
Application for Admission
Application is hereby made for the admission of my
as a student at Pickering College,
for the term beginning
Parknt (or Guardian)
Address of Parent
Full Name of Applicant.
Conditions of Health
Course of Study
.,-•"-. 1-*7-' .'!■■. Jl .» ., •> H IdV- ;-. M